SUZUKI GSR750 (2011-on) Review

Published: 08 April 2011

Decent 'naked' based on 2005 GSX-R750 powertrain – good value, too

SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)

Decent 'naked' based on 2005 GSX-R750 powertrain – good value, too

Overall Rating 4 out of 5

As you'd expect it’s far more user friendly and practical than the GSX-R, and is designed to compete with Yamaha’s FZ8 and Kawasaki’s Z750.  It delivers supernaked looks in a usable, stylish middleweight body, with the 105bhp 749cc engine offering enough poke to have fun with.

Ride Quality & Brakes 4 out of 5

41mm inverted forks control the front end and are adjustable for preload only. On the rear is a Kayaba shock, again only preload adjustment with a seven-way adjuster. Despite the basic suspension and set up it works 90% of the time straight out of the box. It’s easy to ride, predictable and stable. When pushed very hard, its inability to dive into apexes was a slight concern and it also stood up mid-corner if you applied the brakes mid-lean.

Engine 4 out of 5

The 749cc in-line four-cylinder engine started life in Suzuki’s 2005 GSX-R750. The motor received a significant makeover to improve low-rpm to midrange performance and torque – at the cost of top end power. Suzuki adjusted the cam profiles, tailored the valves, inlet and exhaust ports and gave the cylinder head iridium spark plugs for improved ignition. The end result is a quoted 105bhp with 59ftlb of torque. It's enough to make the GSR a fun and engaging bike, but next to the competition it's lacking slightly.

Build Quality & Reliability 4 out of 5

Reliability isn't an issue from the GSX-R750 derived engine. Suzuki have obviously tried to keep costs low, but there are no glaring areas of shoddy budget manufacturing or componentry.

Insurance, running costs & value 4 out of 5

You can get a well looked after GSR750 for under £5000 now, which is good value if you want a no frills middleweight naked bike, and aren't bothered about having the sportiest one in the class.

Insurance group: 12 of 17 – compare motorcycle insurance quotes now.

Equipment 4 out of 5

As you expect from a ‘budget’ middleweight it’s sparsely decked out. However, inverted forks are a nice touch and Suzuki haven't skimped in terms of styling – the funky design is very European and eye catching. Clocks come with a clear gear position indicator, digital fuel gauge, clock, trip and fuel consumption meter. There are some nice touches too; there are two small loops that are part of the pillion seat which can be used to hold on luggage. As it's a bidget bike there are no rider modes, traction control or fancy electronics.

Owners' Reviews

27 owners have reviewed their SUZUKI GSR750 (2011-on) and rated it in a number of areas. Read what they have to say and what they like and dislike about the bike below.

Review your SUZUKI GSR750 (2011-on)
Summary of Owners' Reviews
Overall Rating 4.1 out of 5
Ride Quality & Brakes 4.2 out of 5
Engine 4.8 out of 5
Build Quality & Reliability 4.2 out of 5
Value & Running Costs 4.1 out of 5
Equipment 4 out of 5
5 out of 5

great 1st bike bike, good all rounder

29 October 2017 by islander

outstanding bike, loads of power, little price

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
Brakes are good with no surprises, but isn't that what you need? Braided lines would be nice.
Engine
5 out of 5
Faultless, really gets fun over 8k rpm. but still good for town and traffic. very linear. no vibration a smooth. gear box is slick and not clunky.
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
I have owned my GSR750 for 4 years. Never once had a problem
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
I service my own bikes,
Equipment
4 out of 5
Old school by modern standards, but less to go wrong; fuel gauge, trip, ABS. LCD speedo. transponder immobiliser in key.
4 out of 5

the real low down on the GSR 750

19 September 2016 by john micallef

the gsr is a great bike. things i love about the gsr great motor its fast but not over powering you never feel that the bike is to much. Great on the roads. when you get use to it you will find on the road you can keep up with any 1000cc bike the frame takes everything and gives you great feedback. the bike never get out of line and gose 100% were you tell it to go. comfy bike and easy to ride in town any long tours.. ok this is the bad points.well not really bad but things thats pee me off 1.. the gear leave... i hate the way is looks cheap and nasty. ok it dose the job but looks crappie. 2. the breaks not a strong pointof the bike.. the abs system is great but breaking power could be better. thats it really after having a GSR 750L3 ABS for 3years. Its still a great not good but great bike..!!! and never let me down..!

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
the ride is great.. from town work to blasting around B road.. the bike it happy. but the bike is best when you push it hard.. the GSR just want more and more..! comfy ride i do about 120km before need a break
Engine
5 out of 5
the motor is great!
Build Quality & Reliability
4 out of 5
well made apart from the gear leave.. naver let me down.
Value & Running Costs
3 out of 5
it's the norm really ..
Equipment
5 out of 5
i love the clocks on the GSR..! conti race acttack 2
Buying experience

i got my bike new.. cash buy you can get a good deal

5 out of 5

3rd bike from passing test 13 years experience

05 June 2016 by Bunny

Very good bike. Maybe little too much for some new riders

Ride Quality & Brakes
5 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
Better with an aftermarket can. Original exhaust strangles performance.
Build Quality & Reliability
4 out of 5
Tyres supplied with it very soft and wear VERY quickly
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
-
Equipment
3 out of 5
The Yoshimura can is a good add-on. Really nice note to it. Suzuki optional parts are hideous and expensive and opted for Puig screen and belly pan. Cheeper and more attractive
Buying experience

Bought new from dealer. Very smooth dealings would buy from them again

2 out of 5

Would never buy one again

03 June 2016 by Tom Skilton

Rides well, a little light in corners.

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
4 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
2 out of 5
Would never buy one again, mine is 3 and a half years old with 15000 miles on the clock, the gearbox has just gone wrong and is stuck in 5th gear, Suzuki have suggested after taking over 2 weeks to communicate with me i take it to one of their dealers which i have done and they have given me an estimated repair bill of £1200, i am appalled with this when age and milage is taken into consideration and bike has only been used for commuting, i have always owned Suzukis but that will now change.
Value & Running Costs
1 out of 5
-
Equipment
3 out of 5
-
4 out of 5

Best Road I've ever owned!, Well its my first!!

28 May 2016 by KJ

This is my first real road bike. I graduated from a motard DR650, which did everything I wanted, long tours, and weekend blasts. I out-grew the DR, and the GSR 750, is/was a logical step in my view. NZ Roads are well suited to the GSR, or is it the other way round?? It has more than enough power, corners very well, and I can add bits and pieces to it for a tour. The only reason I didn't give it 5 out of 5, is I have no other road bike to compare it with.

Ride Quality & Brakes
5 out of 5
I can only compare this with my beloved motored DR650 (it was all modded up!) that bike could corner, the GSR does the same. I'm an average rider, and this bike gives me the confidence to take the windy bits on. I'm blessed with great roads here, and the GSR responds very well, no issues with brakes (when I use them). The wife hasn't built-up the courage to get on the back with me, so can't give an opinion re pillow.
Engine
5 out of 5
I'm not a racer so the top end never worried me. This bike has great low and mid range, EXACTLY what I was after. Cant fault it at all!
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
Strong, well built, and NO corrosion!
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
Petrol here in NZ ids expensive, but overall the GSR uses gas depending on how violent I'm with the throttle!
Equipment
4 out of 5
Slightly longer screen would be nice, I'm getting a Givi or Puig anyway. The dash is fantastic, impressed Suzuki got everything you need in a small space, easy to read! The bars are rubbish! Upgrade as soon as you can.
Buying experience

Brought privately from a guy who was extremely fastidious with his care and servicing. $8750NZ, for a 2014, Yoshi can, Rizoma bar and risers, and only 3500kms on the clock.

4 out of 5

15 December 2015 by kenny

First big bike after passing my test. Loads of power for a new rider. Very reasonable fuel economy (even when being ridden enthusiastically) The only thing that lets it down in my opinion is the brakes lack bite.

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
Ride position is great for me. Could easily ride for 200 miles without a break.
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
As a high mileage rider I find the service intervals are a little close together.
Equipment
4 out of 5
A Puig screen is a must if you like to ride at a good pace.
4 out of 5

08 September 2015 by Andy V

First big bike after passing the tests and i cant see how i could ask for more? Handling, looks,power, build quality are all amazing. The bit that stopped me giving 5 out of 5 >> the seat was more rider and pillion friendly on the earlier models!

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
3 out of 5
-
5 out of 5

31 August 2015 by Jeff morren

Bike looks great,colour,plus all the extras

Ride Quality & Brakes
5 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
Only done 600 miles so still brand new really well built in my opinion
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
-
Equipment
5 out of 5
-
Buying experience

M&S Newcastle upon tyne brand new pre reg £6500

3 out of 5

Update on warranty claim

29 July 2014 by PaulM29

Following on from my last comment of 18 Jun below... The dealer I bought the bike from re-submitted a warranty claim for the second time. As they themselves stated their presentation and reputation probably swayed Suzuki into replacing engine seal covers on both sides of my GSR750. All due credit to this dealer. In retrospect they think it's been somewhat acidic pre-wash at my local car wash (that jet sprays bikes as well). I'm not sure I agree with that assessment as if that was the case then all casings and bolts around the engine should have had equal levels of corrosion?? I'm certainly now more aware of anti corrosion treatments that I should consider after every exposure to rain or salty roads... I'm thinking of now trading her in at the 2 year point rather than 3 as originally planned.

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
3 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
4 out of 5
-
3 out of 5

Update on warranty claim

29 July 2014 by PaulM29

Following on from my last comment of 18 Jun below... The dealer I bought the bike from re-submitted a warranty claim for the second time. As they themselves stated their presentation and reputation probably swayed Suzuki into replacing engine seal covers on both sides of my GSR750. All due credit to this dealer. In retrospect they think it's been somewhat acidic pre-wash at my local car wash (that jet sprays bikes as well). I'm not sure I agree with that assessment as if that was the case then all casings and bolts around the engine should have had equal levels of corrosion?? I'm certainly now more aware of anti corrosion treatments that I should consider after every exposure to rain or salty roads... I'm thinking of now trading her in at the 2 year point rather than 3 as originally planned.

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
3 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
4 out of 5
-
2 out of 5

14 months from new - WARNING?

18 June 2014 by Anonymous

An update on my previous review below is now URGENT. If you are thinking about buying this bike - THINK AGAIN. I've just taken my GSR in for what I thought would be a no-brainer warranty replacement of the nearside engine cover. The corrosion around the bolts on this particular cover is so bad it's on the verge of blowing the gasket as it's dripping oil from the worst of the corroded bolt housings. From some smartphone pics taken by my authorised Suzuki dealer (which would have struggled to show the full extent of the damage) feedback from Suzuki GB is that the bike is suffering from a lack of maintenance and neglect - neither of which is true by the way. Even if I had neglected and had never washed the bike, this particular engine cover should NOT be suffering the level of corrosion it has done. My assessment? This cover is clearly the cheapest alloy casing that Suzuki can procure and is simply not fit for purpose - certainly not fit to last even their own 2 year guarantee period. It is of course meant to last 25 months... The bike is going in for it's 3rd annual service (the service intervals being riduculously short) next week at the dealer I bought it from (a different dealer I should add) and we shall go through the photo assessment again and perhaps this time SUZUKI GB will see sense?? Oddly enough their customer service line is dead and my online submission form has not been answered - that doesn't bode well? I shall report back with ongoing developments and if Suzuki continues to be unreasonable they'll be photo's galore on the 'web' somewhere... Any advice anyone might be able to offer on taking this to the next stage (trade body ombudsman or such like?) would be appreciated. Perhaps the small claims court after getting this corrosion professionally tested??

Ride Quality & Brakes
3 out of 5
-
Engine
4 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
3 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
3 out of 5
-
Equipment
4 out of 5
-
4 out of 5

A year with my GSR750

24 August 2013 by gtufnell

Having owned my GSR for a year I thought I'd post my review. I changed from a Fazer 8 to the GSR after a demo day at Crescent in Verwood. There were a few differences I didn't expect as the bikes look very similar on paper. The first thing was the stronger and cleaner pull through the rev range. The gearbox is also a lot slicker and handling is definitely sharper. Small things like the gear indicator on the clocks are really useful. There were a couple of things that I wanted to improve. The 2 big changes have been the Puig screen which gives great wind protection and changing the stock seat for a comfort seat from SHAD. The stock seat is ok for short journeys but I found this with all the other street bikes I tried before buying the GSR. I now have a fun street bike which is capable of long journeys. I've had a few bikes from Crescent and will definitely be back for another. Oh... One last thing to mention. After 3,500 miles I have averaged 55.6 mpg :)

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
5 out of 5
-
4 out of 5

3 months on...

07 August 2013 by PaulM29

I traded in my Yamaha XJ6 for this bike which seemed the natural upgrade short of getting the FZ8. I look at this bike now and see the XJ6 lines on it and try not to think of the hurtful 'transformer' styling jibes that the XJ6 attracted! My reason for going back to Suzuki was the gear indicator as standard on most models (other manufacturers take note!). My GS550 from the early eighties had one and they should have become a standard feature on all bikes (rant over!). For 'oldies' thinking of coming back to 2 wheels, this 750 has more than twice the power of the GS550 and probably 50% better fuel consumption?! You'll read some negative press about a steel swinging arm rather than aluminium alloy - and that matters to the average Joe?? There's more than enough grunt for the commute and country roads at weekend. Let's face it, you only need a GSX-R if you're heading to a race track and forking out £140+ for those few hours of pleasure?? Although the brochure states 58 MPG, I got 66 MPG from a recent run where I wasn't exactly dawdling about @ 2,500 rpm and 35 MPH. Both trip milometers have average fuel consumption in MPG which saves me doing a litre to MPG calculation at the pumps (nice touch Suzuki). With 70 MPH @ 5,000rpm, The dealership claim that it'll indicate 152mph flatout if you've a mind to try that out on the public highway (who would do such a thing?!!). In the 3 months I've had it I've done some 4,000 miles which contrasts sharply with my 6,000 annual average on the Yam. In short, this bike is fun and I want to be riding it at every opportunity. My dealership has 3 years free servicing and the Pirelli replacements front and back at that service have made things even better. I should point out 2 negative points: 1. If this bike is pitched at the born again commuter/motorcyclist from the 70/80's, then we expected (and got!) a centre stand for our dosh. This bike feels lighter than the XJ6 and the side stand does not seem to lean either far enough forward or to the side which leaves me worried about the gale force winds in my works car park this winter... To rub salt in that wound there's no Suzuki or after sales centre stand that I can find on the net. 2. The Yam service was every 6,000 miles and the ridiculously overpriced valve check at 24,000 miles was £500 (those were 2010 quotes). Suzuki services at 3,500 miles and 11,000 miles respectively are twice as onerous. Now I know this engine is derived from a GSXR-750 but if you're not spinning it up to near 14,000 revs (GSR is11,250 btw) does it really need an oil and filter change every 3,500 miles??? The above having been said, if the other manufacturers are loathe to equip their models with a gear indicator, it'll be another SUZUKI for me in 3 or 4 years before I have to personally pay for the nightmare 22,000 mile valve clearance service?! Paul M

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
4 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
4 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
4 out of 5
-
5 out of 5

Dubstep on two wheels ! :)

27 May 2013 by suzukigsr750

I own this bike and i ride it hard on roads you can`t even imagine (here in Bulgaria we have them all ;)) And the only thing i can say for it is that I Love this bike ! It does what ever u want to do and what ever u push it for ! It`s light ,it`s sexy,it`s powerful enough , handles brilliant ,it`s fun and most of all it forgives your shit when you try them ! I would recommend this bike to everyone.

Ride Quality & Brakes
5 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
-
Equipment
5 out of 5
-
4 out of 5

The only Japanese naked sports bike?

22 May 2012 by charlesq_70

OK, I don't own a GSR750 but I recently had an extended test ride on one, back to back with an FZ8 (which I've ridden before). The GSR stands out because it's the only Japanese bike in this class that feels like a true naked sports bike rather than an all round street bike. It isn't as high spec or adjustable as some European streetfighters but it's as close as you'll get from Japan -- the suspension isn't fully adjustable but it works well and is better damped than the obvious competition, the riding position is much more perched on/leaned forward than an FZ8 or Z750 and the bars are lower and narrower, meaning more leaning and less countersteering. But the trump card is the engine -- it's beautifully fuelled, seems to have power everywhere without being boringly linear, and howls like a proper Suzuki in the higher ranges. More aggressive than other Japanese middleweights and maybe not a beginner's bike or commuter, but a well sorted package and a very involving ride.

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
4 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
3 out of 5
-
5 out of 5

First Impressions

13 February 2012 by rw100589

Good Points: Awesome looks. Fantastic engine. Fairly priced in its market segment. Bad Points: The seat is quite hard and slippy when riding a steady long distance ride, there doesnt seem to be any aftermarket replacements yet. The rear swingarm is a let down compared to its competitors.

Ride Quality & Brakes
5 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
-
Equipment
5 out of 5
-
4 out of 5

It's good

06 December 2011 by zx7rdelboy

Bought this at the tale end of September and I have to say am not dissapointed, looks good, goes well and handles well. Was tossing up between this & the Z750R but this definately looks better. My only criticism are the brakes are a tad weak but nothing a bit of modification won't cure!

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
4 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
4 out of 5
-
5 out of 5

Just got this bike

03 September 2011 by Tuggers16

Brought this bike last week and picked it up thursday when the new 61 plates came out have done 200 miles on the bike already and love it. Handles great and has given me alot more confidence then any bike i have had before. Would recommend this bike to everyone.

Ride Quality & Brakes
5 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
5 out of 5
-
4 out of 5

Getting mine next week

27 August 2011 by stefmeister

Why the GSR750 over the STR?? Several reasons; Cheaper to insure, more torque, better quality engine and more reliable, better fuel consumption, cheaper to service and face it - far better looking! I tested one today, getting mine next week. This bike is very easy to ride, comfortable seating position. I commute into work every day through the city, it's going to be a breeze with this one! I've recently passed my licence and I have a Yamaha XJ6 at the moment, after riding a BMW S1000RR for a week I was completely unsatisfied with my XJ6, not so much any more! Love this bike! Can't wait to hit the road!

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
4 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
3 out of 5
-
4 out of 5

got one

24 June 2011 by meatbaws

as it says i have made the leap and bought one, its one of the best looking streetfighters in my opinion and the ride itself is one of confidence and smoothness. ok the swing arm has been slated and rightly so but the overall package is what we should look at, power where you need it for around town and it's no slouch on the back roads, pretty comfy on long rides too. I speak highly of the bike and have found no faults so far.

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
4 out of 5
-
5 out of 5

having a go

14 June 2011 by ottouberswengen

Alright, I seem to have successfully posted. First of all, what's this "bronze" tag? Is this some kind of Olympics? I would like to say that I very much looked forward to reading the above review, only to find 3 lines and 3 words in the overall summation. I needed more because I am genuinely interested in buying this bike. For instance, how is the fuelling? Is the clutch (cable/hydraulic?)+gearbox smooth and seamless? What about the slow (parking lot) speed handling or u-turn stability? More than anything the OVERALL verdict/summation ought to shed light on these areas because they determine 99% of everyday use for which this bike is intended. Not whether it has x number of suspension settings suitable for track use or cracking on at 9/10th in the mountains. I have rated this bike on past Suzuki performance and quality. Everything ought to be top notch except for perhaps ride and handling, that is, when you compare this to the best sports bikes, which is why I would give it a 4 star rating. Under "normal" use, that is not racing, this could very well be 5 stars. The thing is, what gets omitted in reviews is the appraisal and use of a certain machine for which it is intended. Naturally the GSR 750 is no match for the GSX R 750 and such sports oriented bikes, but the other way is true too, that sports bikes through and through are not suited to everyday use on general roads. For my money this bike looks like it will do 97+% of all it is required to do extremely well, so therefore criticism of the forks and lack of suspension sophistication is largely not relevant. The suspension is obviously meant for riders in the 80-95kg region. For track use, this would not be a suitable machine. I also think the styling is refreshingly contemporary in a sea of Retros these days (read CB1100, V7, Bonneville, W800)which are bikes vying for the dollars and road conditions of TODAY. Unless there is a quality glitch in the manufacturing the GSR 750 is brilliantly conceived and deserves success. It just might be the alternative Busa you want on days when you don't need the Busa's almighty 0-300kph capabilities.

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
-
Equipment
5 out of 5
-
5 out of 5

trouble posting

14 June 2011 by ottouberswengen

I've had trouble posting on several occasions and I don't know why as I'm registered. O.

Ride Quality & Brakes
5 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
4 out of 5
-
5 out of 5

No comparison?

31 May 2011 by banditsprint

Well of course the Suzuki weight is wet with a full tank of fuel where the Triumph weight is dry quite possibly without tyres or brake pads (as they're consumables so don't count)

Ride Quality & Brakes
5 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
-
Equipment
5 out of 5
-
4 out of 5

Good bike but...........

29 May 2011 by petervoros

This is not a review as such because I haven't ridden one so have to rely on MCN for that, I have seen one and find it quite a good looking bike ruined spoilt by that swinging arm. I wonder how much more it would cost for them to fit an aluminium one with a bit more style to it than that 'girder'. There's keeping costs down but there's also wrecking a good road for a halfpeth of tar. C'mon Suzuki you've got serious competition in this sector and for a few quid you could lose out.

Ride Quality & Brakes
4 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
3 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
3 out of 5
-
Equipment
3 out of 5
-
3 out of 5

No Comparison with the Best

19 May 2011 by bucksfizz

Why would anyone buy this lump over the best in class Street Triple R, which is a paltry £200 more? Suzuki 210kg vs 167kg for the STR. Suzuki has non-adjustable suspension vs fully adjustable on the STR. Suzuki has standard brakes vs radial brakes on the STR. Suzuki has heavy steel frame vs aluminium frame of the STR. Keep your money in this country's economy and keep engineers here in a job by buying the best - British!

Ride Quality & Brakes
3 out of 5
-
Engine
3 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
4 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
3 out of 5
-
Equipment
2 out of 5
-
3 out of 5

stood up mid corner???

22 April 2011 by KingWasp

i thought all bikes stood up mid corner if you brake...one of the reasons braking on bends isn't a great idea...unless you have decent ABS and then it's less of a problem...

Ride Quality & Brakes
3 out of 5
-
Engine
4 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
2 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
4 out of 5
-
Equipment
3 out of 5
-
5 out of 5

cheapest shopping online

12 April 2011 by gegedeai

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Ride Quality & Brakes
5 out of 5
-
Engine
5 out of 5
-
Build Quality & Reliability
5 out of 5
-
Value & Running Costs
5 out of 5
-
Equipment
5 out of 5
-

Facts & Figures

Model info
Year introduced 2011
Year discontinued -
New price £6,999
Used price £3,400 to £7,700
Warranty term Two year unlimited mileage
Running costs
Insurance group 12 of 17
Annual road tax £85
Annual service cost £170
Performance
Max power 105 bhp
Max torque 59 ft-lb
Top speed 140 mph
1/4-mile acceleration 11.2 secs
Average fuel consumption 45 mpg
Tank range 170 miles
Specification
Engine size 749cc
Engine type Liquid cooled inline four
Frame type Steel twin spar
Fuel capacity 17.5 litres
Seat height 815mm
Bike weight 210kg
Front suspension 41mm inverted preload only
Rear suspension Single shock preload only
Front brake 2x310mm discs two piston
Rear brake 240mm single piston
Front tyre size 120/70x17
Rear tyre size 180/55x17

History & Versions

Model history

2011: model introduced

Other versions

Suzuki GSR750Z special edition

Photo Gallery

  • SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)
  • SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)
  • SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)
  • SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)
  • SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)
  • SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)
  • SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)
  • SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)
  • SUZUKI GSR750  (2011-on)
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